Scifi describes the Mars horizon as closer than on Earth since Mars is smaller. On Earth at sea we can watch sailboats gradually drop behind the horizon. The horizon also appears to us quite clearly because it is not far enough for the atmosphere to mask it (but for bad weather). How would the horizon appear to us on a much larger Earth-like planet endowed with a similar atmosphere (in clear weather)? (This might be a theoretical impossibility considering the mass of a larger Earth and the gaseous composition of ours.) Objects would gradually recede and fade away behind the atmosphere, without neatly dropping out of sight. The horizon itself would be blurry or invisible so that we could not ever neatly distinguish Earth from sky. This might induce psychological/cultural effects in human-like observers. Are there visual depictions of and/or fiction about such a scenario?
EDIT: As suggested, I guess a sufficiently large planet would be indistinguishable from a sufficiently broad flat Earth, from the observer's perspective. I'm trying to get a more visceral, and if possible visual, feel for what such an experience would be. The referenced prior question is more about long lines of sight to singular objects on our Earth, that is almost the opposite of a broad sweeping vista of a planet's surface fading out toward an infinitely distant horizon. I don't know how to put it better than this although I realize it may not fulfill whatever criteria you have around here for well worded questions.